Published by Ludion. Text by Ziba Ardalan, Ingrid Hoelzl, Dirk Snauwaert.
“As a filmmaker my tool is memory, not film,” says David Claerbout in The Time That Remains, “and memory likes a good composition.” Although originally trained as a painter and a draughtsman, Claerbout (born 1969) has taken Belgium and the world by storm with his epic video installations. These installations are devised in his own studio, where he collects and arranges thousands of stills and scans into slow and deliberate moving films. Time, in Claerbout’s videos, seems to move with a mesmerizing heaviness, almost as if within a memory or piece of music. With some of his films lasting up to 13 hours, Claerbout expects and requires the undivided attention of his audience or, at least, their patience. In this first catalogue of his oeuvre, his film and video projects are presented through his production photographs and design sketches, offering an exciting introduction into the process and aesthetic development of the artist.
Published by JRP|Ringier. Text by Raymond Bellour, Christine van Assche, Françoise Parfait, Dirk Snauwaert.
Belgian artist David Claerbout investigates temporality and phenomenology through digital and photographic means. This first comprehensive monograph features works from 1996-2007, and includes essays and never-before-published preparatory drawings.
Published by Walther König, Köln. Artwork by David Claerbout.
At first glance, David Claerbout's poetic video installations appear as static as slide projections. In time, however, one notices that the space inside the pictures is moving. This book focuses on the reliability of reality, and is a documentation and a catalogue raisonnª of Claerbout's photography and video work.
PUBLISHER WALTHER KöNIG, KöLN
BOOK FORMAT Hardcover, 8.75 x 10.5 in. / 148 pgs / 100 color
PUBLISHING STATUS PUB DATE 3/15/2005 Out of print
DISTRIBUTION D.A.P. EXCLUSIVE CATALOG: SPRING 2005 p. 136
PRODUCT DETAILS ISBN 9783883758800SDNR30 LIST PRICE: $45.00 CDN $55.00
AVAILABILITY Not available
STATUS: Out of print | 6/1/2005
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